computes the sum 1 2 3 100 include stdioh int mainvoid int sum 0 i 1 while i

Computes the sum 1 2 3 100 include stdioh int

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/* computes the sum: 1 + 2 + 3 + .... + 100 */ #include <stdio.h> int main(void) { int sum =0, i = 1; while (i <= 100) { sum = sum + i; i = i + 1; } printf("Sum is %d\n", sum); return 0; } = 100 1 i i
10 Compound Assignment Operators Several times we have seen: variable = variable <operator> expression; Example: sum = sum + i; where <operator> is a C operator This occurs so often, C gives us short cuts. Instead of writing x = x +1 we can write: x += 1. W can use -=, *=, /=, and %= in the same way.
11 The For Statement A better way to construct a counting loop is to use the for statement. C provides the for statement as another form for implementing loops. As before we need to Initialize the loop control variable Test the loop repetition condition Update the loop control variable. An important feature of the for statement in C is that it supplies a designated place for each of these three components. An example of the for statement is shown in the next slide.
12 For Example To compute the sum of 1 to 100: int sum = 0; int i; for (i = 1; i <= 100; i++) { sum = sum + i; } Note: i++ is the same as i = i + 1 and as i += 1 .
13 General Form of For statement for (initialize; test; update) { //Steps to perform each iteration } First, the initialization expression is executed. Then, the loop repetition condition is tested. If the condition is true, the statement enclosed in { } are executed. After that the update expression is evaluated. Then the loop repetition condition is retested. The statement is repeated as long as the condition is true. For loop can be used to count up or down by any interval.
14 Program Style For clarity, it can be useful to place each expression of the for heading on a separate line. If all three expressions are very short, we will place them together on one line, like we did in the example. The body of the for loop is indented just as the if statement.
15 Increment and Decrement Operators The counting loops that we have seen have all included assignment expressions of the form counter = counter + 1 or counter++ or counter += 1 This will add 1 to the variable counter. If we use a - instead of a +, it will subtract 1 from the variable counter. Be careful about using the ++ or -- options.
16 Increment and Decrement Other Than 1 Instead of adding just 1, we can use sum = sum + x or sum += x Both of these will take the value of sum and add x to it and then assign the new value to sum . We can also use temp = temp -x or temp -= x Both of these will take the value of temp and subtract x from it and then assign the new value to temp .
17 Prefix and Postfix Increment/Decrement The values of the expression in which the ++ operator is used depends on the position of the operator. When the ++ operator is placed immediately in front of its operand (prefix increment, Ex: ++x ), the value of the expression is the variable’s value after incrementing. When the ++ operator is placed immediately after the operand (postfix increment , Ex: x++ ), the value of the expression is the value of the variable before it is incremented.
18 Comparison of Prefix and Postfix Increments
19 More on prefix and postfix operator printf(“%3d”, --n); printf(“%3d”, n); printf(“%3d”, n--); printf(“%3d”, n); If n = 4, what will be the output of the following?

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